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20130121
20130129
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KQEH (PBS) 8
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Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
proportions in this country. the laws which govern abortion are broken an estimated 1 million times a year, 3,000 times a day, for various medical, social, and economic reasons the laws do not recognize as valid. the conflict between the law and reality has resulted in a national dilemma. only recently have our abortion laws been openly questioned, has a dialogue begun among doctors, lawyers, and clergymen. >> the law's against you, your colleagues are against you, and it makes a very unhappy feeling. you hate to be a doctor under these conditions. this is simply puritanical punishment, that's all we're doing. we're not thinking this thing through. we're punishing. >> an abortion is a shock, it's an abnormal procedure. in my opinion, it's murder. in my opinion, it is a very cowardly form of murder because it's the murder of an innocent little embryo that has not harmed anyone, that cannot defend itself in any way. >> i believe i'm about nine weeks pregnant now. i have had dreams for the past two weeks about abortions, of horrible things happening to me. i can't sleep, and i need help from som
no child left behind, which is the worst piece of education lot in my lifetime -- law in my lifetime, it is straight out of charles dickens, do not let them ask questions. if they did they might start asking why the politicians never keep their promises. no talk of love. the president takes no child left behind. he is going to soften it. what does he come up with? race to the top. there is going to be 12 winners. 38 losers. the worst enterprise -- i am a very patriotic american, and i like capitalism, but the word enterprise is sickening. it has had a pathological affect on our attitude to public- schools. these wall street guys who want to prioritize reprivatize our schools are setting option -- who want to privatize our schools are setting of the academy of leadership and enterprise. i always wonder why -- i do not think black people should let them name these schools for people they love. i think they should name them for people they do not like like clarence thomas academy. self hate. >> here are a few points. i am going to be unfashionable. everybody in washington seems to think
to them? >> well, i think investors may have caught up to apple's stunning growth, but perhaps the law of large numbers, i think growth is getting increasingly harder to achieve. i think the easy growth has already happened in the iphone in developed markets like the u.s. the next wave of growth will come from emerging markets, from china and lower-priced phones. so apple may have a harder time getting that sort of growth. >> tom: i think 61% of its business last quarter was done internationally. showing how important the international shares are. what about comply constraints that apple may have experienced. there was lots of talk about that with the apple iphone 5. are those restraints continuing. >> it looks like it weighed on the december quarter, the iphone 4 and there was a lot of demand for the cheaper version. it seemed like on a lot of different levels, iphone wasn't able to execute. and that was surprising, given tim cook's strengths. that is not an area we think is weak. after steven job's paving. >> tom: and is that what we heard, the late forecast, being a little shy of wh
his family moved, he encountered racism head on. he went to law school and became an advocate for tenants rights in boston where he began to scratch poems on legal pads while waiting in court houses for cases to be called. you can't read any of his 16 books of poems and essay, and most recently, the trouble ball, without understanding a man who is a struggling writer, whose past is a living, breathing news whispering over his shoulder as he scribbles the names of ancestors who once pulled the oars over troubled waters. it was in the wake of president barack obama's victory that brought him here, to the former slave frederick douglas skpchlt with it, a poem. >> rochester, new york, november 7, 2008. this is the long titude and latitude of the impossible. this is the epicenter of the unthinkable. this is the crossroads of the unimaginable, the tomb of frederick douglas three days after the election. this is a world spinning away from the gravity of centuries where the grave of a fugitive slave has become an altar. this is a tomb of a man born as chattel who taught himself to rea
the first mother-in-law walk through the marion robertson, ma leaand sasha obama. ma leais 14 and sasha is 11. they are dressed head to toe in jay crew. >> thank you for the fashion. >> i will be keeping up with the fashion all day. >> what do you look to in the past when you look at a second inaugural? >> i think it's another affirmation of the american system, have people out on the mall, see the president and the transfer of power and that's the glory of american system and that's what george washington brought, the first person to give up power, no one thought he was going to do it. even though it's a ceremony but it's a ceremony that is -- it bring's lot to our country and to our nation. >> is it one of those ceremonies, do you agree with beverly and richard that the second time in many respects, speaks more to what people's expectations are of their president than the first time. >> there's been an affirmation of what braun did by a majority of american people. and it turns out, a bigger majority than people thought. many people thought he wasn't going to win at all so this is, i
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)